Newspaper Page Text
Publishos All tho
Nows All tho Tlmo
Of Yostorday, tho
Nows of Today.
HILO, HAWAII, HAWAIIAN ISLANDS, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 24, 1905.
i)c $Uo (frvilmuc
I'Utlt.ISIIKl) HVKRY TUHSUAY
Officii, Kino Srm;i:r, liim, Hawaii
Hilo Tribune Publishing Company, Ltd
Publishers autl Proprietors.
President .. C. KKNNkiiY
Vice-President 1 K. Kichahd.
SecreUry-lreasuitr J. Castlk Kidoway
Auditor A. K. Sutton
Directors !. M.TiioMmoM. D. W. Mauiii
AdTertisemeiiM unaccompanied by prcific
Instructions Inserted until ordered out.
Adertlsmenls discontinued before expiration
of specified period will be cliarccil as If con
luued for lull term.
Chas. M. LeBlond
llBwallau, Japanese, and Chinese Interpreters
and Notary Public In Office.
Office: Skvhkanck Building,
Opposite Cour House, HILO, HAWAII
Castlk Ridgway Thos.C.Ridoway
Ridgway & Ridgway
tolicllors of l'ateuts General I,aw I'rscllci
Notary Public in Office.
OFFICII; Tribune IlulldliiK.
I. E. RAY
ATTORNEY AT -LAW
and NOTARY PUBLIC
J. L. Kaulukou
OPPICE IN TRIBUNE BUILDING
KKAL ESTATE, ETC.
F. S. LYMAN
PIRE, ACCIDHNT AND MARINE
Waiauuenue Street, - Hilo, Hawaii
HAWAIIAN FERTILIZER CO.
Collector of Rents (or Waiakca Mill Co.
General Collecting Solicited
and Returns Promptly Made.
Office with Theo. H. Davies & Co., Ltd.
Waiauuenue and Bridge Sts. Hilo,
W. H. BEERS
(English and Hawaiian)
Commission and Business Agent.
Will Act as Administrator, Guardian and
Executor. Rents and Bills Collected..
Office with I. E. Ra. Telephone 146
To be opened Saturday, Sop-
tombor 16. Opposite Pish Market.
Short Orders u Specialty. Orders for Ice
Cream nnd Cake attended to promptly
unci delivered to any part of City.
Telephone No. 17.
BISHOP & CO.
Honolulu - - Oahu, II. I.
Transact a General Banking and Ex
Commercial and Traveller's Letters oi
cities of the world.
Special attention given to the business
entrusted to us by our friends of the other
Islands, either us Deposits, Collections
1 Insurance or requests lor Exchange.
BY DAY, WEEK OR MONTH.
Neat anil newly fitted. Centrally and
pleasantly located on
NEAR WAIANUENUE ST.
Pacing on Court House and Hilo Hotel
Parks. A iiuiet, pleasant retreat.
C. F. BRADSHAW
Notice lo Creditors.
Notice is hereby given that the under
signed has this day been appointed Ad
ministrator of the Estate of Autonc do
Rcgo, deceased, and has qualified as such
Administrator by filing an unproved bond
and taking out Letters of Administration.
All creditors of the said deceased are
notified that they must present their
claini9 together with duly verified vou
chers to the undersigned within six
months from the date hereof or tbey will
be forever barred.
Caki. S. Smith,
Attorney for Administrator.
October 10, A. D. 1905. 50-4
Notice to Tax Payers.
Tax payers are hereby notified that nil
taxes are due nnd payable. After Nov
ember 15th next ten per cent will be
added to all income and property taxes.
N. C. WILLPONG,
Assessor Third Taxation District.
Hilo, Hawaii, Oct. 20, 1905. 52-3
The business of the Hilo Butcher Shop,
heretofore managed by Hop Ick Com
pany, has been sold to Wing Lee. The
business will be carried on in the same
name and place. All persons indebted
to the Hilo Butcher Shop up to Novem
ber 1st arc requested to make prompt
settlement, and all creditors must file
their claims within thirty days there
after. 5-4 WING LEE.
Hilo, Hawaii, Sept. 25, 1905.
To whom it may concern.
Win. Pcrnandes was this day appointed
collector for the Serrao Liquor Co., Ltd.,
and therefore he is authorized to collect
all accounts due said company.
JOSE G. SERRAO.
4S-tf Mgr. Serrao Liquor Co., Ltd.
The Cox Seed Company of San Fran
cisco liave appointed the undersigned as
their local agent. Orders for seeds,
bulbs and plants solicited. Catalogues
and prices furnished on request.
ROBERT INNES LILLIE,
The thoroughbred Jersey bull,
formerly owned by John McTag
gart, will be permanently located at the
old Kilauea stables, near the Hawaii
Mill. Por further particulars, apply to
JIM MORRIS. I
Classes in embroidery will be formed
upon reasonable terms. Classes meet
Mondays, Tuesdays and Thursdays.
Orders will also be tukeu for embroidery
and artistic needle work.
MRS. ELLA M. LOEBP.NSTEIN.
House on School Street, recently oc
cupied by P. Soma, Apply to
R. A. LYMAN
or H. VICARS
PAY FOR THE BEST
AND THAT'S THE CLASS OP WORK
GUM E RON
PRONT ST., Or. SPRECKEL'S BLOCK
All irciht sent to ships by our launches
will be clinked to shippers unless accom
panied by a written order from the cap
tains of vessels.
3otf R. A. LUCAS & CO.
Washington, D. C, Oct. 13. President Roosevelt started today on
liis Southern tour. He spoke to the assembled citizens at Fredericks
burg and Richmond. He was greeted by large and enthusiastic crowds
at both places.
Raleigh, N. C, Oct. 19. President Roosevelt, on ibis southern trip,
has received ovations throughout the state.
President Roosevelt has promised to include New Orleans and the
yellow fever infected cities in his southern itinerary. It is stated Hint
there has been n steady improvement in the fever conditions and no
danger attaches to the President's visit. Elaborate plans arc being
arranged for the President's reception at New Orleans today and every
precaution will he tr ken with a vi w to his protection. He is to be
escorted to the City Ilnll where he is to make an address lo the citizens,
then taken to the hotel where there will be a banquet tonight. He will
spend one day in New Orleans and after inspecting the harbor in and on
ocean steamer will depart tomorrow in his special train. On his return
the President proposes to take a trip by sea from New Orleans to Hamp
ton Roads, which has aroused the agitation of the question of the right
of the Executive to leave the territory of the United States during his
term of office. The cruise between New Orleans and Hamilton Roads,
Va., necessitates the President going to sea outside of the jurisdictional
limits of the United States. '
A Banquet to Mr. A. Humburg.
There was truly a "feast of reason and flow of soul" at the farewell
banquet given on Thursday night at Hotel Demosthenes in honor of
August Humburg. The spirit of good fellowship abounded in story and
song throughout the dinner, and if the guest of the evening never
realized it before he was convinced on that occasion of the friendship of
Hilo and its representative citizens.
Covers were laid for twenty-seven, the long table was tastefully deco
rated with ferns and flowers, palms and plants throughout the hall adding
to the charm of the scene. The meiiti and service was alt that the heart
could desire, and as the viands were brought 011 in rapid succession the
evening grew mellower and mellower. William McKay presided as
toastmastcr, and was never at a loss in providing merriment for the
assembled guests, drawing from each of those present the best and wittiest
in him. There were personal reminiscences, stories and anecdotes, in
which the departing townsman came in for a liberal share of eulogy and
praise. His career, both retrospective and future, were outlined to the
evident enjoyment of all present. Every guest was called upon, for a
speech, and each responded in the genial spirit which pervaded the festal
When the hour arrived when all good law abiding citizens should re
tire, Mr. C C. Kennedy -was specially requested to lead in the singing
of Auld Lang Syne. Mr. Kennedy complied with the request, and those
who had not the pleasure of hearing him prior to this were most agree
ably surprised in the excellent manner in which it was rendered. At the
proper time the party arose, clasped hands and joined in the chorus.
This was an agreeable contrast to the muddled manner in which 'this
finale is rendered on most of the similar occasions. Music was furnished
by a quintette club, which interspersed Hawaiian melodies throughout
the evening's entertainment.
Those present were: August Humburg, William McKay, C. C. Ken
nedy, John T. Moir, E. N. Holmes, L. Turner, J. Watt. A. Garvie.
Judge C. F. Parsons, C. Castendyk, R. T. Guard, R. A. Lucas, John
Fitzgerald, Dr. A. Irwin, Dr. C. L. Stow, C. E. Wright, C. A. Stobie,
A. James, A. Lindsay, II. Vicars, A. W. Richardson, Dr. H. B. Elliott,
W. H. C. Campbell, Peter Lee, W. George Kaihenui, J. E. Metcalfe and
Admiral George C. Beckley.
To Develop Resources of Hamakua.
Edward Pollitz, W. G. Irwin, Walter M. Giffard, Henry M. Whit
ney and E. I. Spalding have filed articles of incorporation for two new
companies, the Weha Agricultural Co. Ltd., and the Kalopa Agricul
tural Co., Ltd., says the Bulletin, which are both formed for the purpose
of engaging in agricultural pursuits in Hamakua district, Hawaii. These
companies are organized to take over the Paahau lands recently pur
chased by W. G. Irwin.
With the exception of the capitalization the two companies are alike
in nature and organization. The articles of both set forth the purposes
oi the two corporations, as follows: "To acquire and take over lands
situate 111 tlie District ot llamakua, island ol Hawaii, and to carry 011
the business of agriculturists, horticulturists, farmers and graziers in all
their respective brandies on the lands so .-required and taken over and
on other lands on the said Island of Hawaii that may be held by the 1
company in fee simple or for a term of years or as tenant at will or I
'I I V 1n,.4 ni.lfii.ntii iri-mii irl ni-Ailimn .xfV.m Inli.nnn .1itif.- LMwrnv
A U J,llll Willi. UIV.. f.W llllll flWl,l.l. 1.1111,1;, IWIJtlll.U, iiiisui;!, miii
cane, sugar beets, vanilla, pineapples and other tropical vegetable pro
ducts, and to mill manufacture, refine, can, prepare for market or con
sumption, and market of any such products as aforesaid, ami to buy,
sell, export, dispose of and deal in the same products either in their
raw, prepared or mnnufecttired state."
The subscribed capital of the company is $40,000, distributed as fol
lows: W. G. Irwin, 1,250 shares; Edward Pollitz, 1,250; W. M. Gif
fard, 200, II. M. Whitney, 45; Albert Meyer, 1,250; and E. I. Spald
ing, 5 shares. Ten per cent of the subscribed capital has been paid in
The officers of both companies are as follows: Wm. G. Irwin, nresi-
Jdent; W. M. Giffard, vice president; Henry M. Whitney, treasurer;
land E. I. Spaulding, secretary. The board of directors of the Weha
'company consists of the following: Edward Pollitz, Albert Meyer,
j both of San Francisco; W. G. Irwin, W. M. Giffard and H. M. Whit
ney. The board of directors of the Kalopa company is constituted by
iEdwark Pollitz, Henry St. Goar, both of Sail Francisco; W. G. Irwin,
W. M. Giffard and Richard Ivers.
i ..... w.,.i .,,,..,,, ,,i.u,m.m..ii POi,,w, I., m.1.1. ...in llwww ,-. .w irmu py oneriiig prizes on purchases ol given amounts.
shares. with the privilege of subsequent extension not to exceed j,ioo,- I The first case in Hilo which has arisen under the law was that of
,000 I he afii.lavit ol incorporation shows that the kalopa company is tauknAn Rikimatsu, an enterprising Japanese merchant doing busiuees
I capitalized at ioo,ooo, divided into 10 000 shares of par value of io , 0l ,fr0llt strt:cti II(. advertised extensively in the Japanese papers au-
eacli, with a privilege of extension to -,250,000. I he subscribed capital I Il0uncjIIg ft Krad ))ri.c competition, iu which every purchaser of goods
of he company amounts to 0,000. the shares being distributed as ninolllltlllR l0 ?I $5 nild $I0 wouU. be given a prize in proportion to the
follows: WG Irwin, 2500; Edward Pollitz, 2500; W M . CilTorcl, amount of the purchase. The purchaser would draw a sealed envelope
1000; H. M. Whitney, 250; Henry St. Goar, 2500; and E. I. Spalding, containing the name of the article to which he was entitled. The prizes-
250 leu per cent of the subscribed capital has-been paid for m cash. , consjslc,t 0f meln, trays, china teapots, toys, cakes of soap, lacquer
Both companies shall have corpoiate existence for fifty years. boxcSi jnpaiIcse fnlJh silk and other articles of more or less va he
mi. nr..t. - 1.. ii 1 -i. , .1 :..!.i .i :..i - . -
Duty on Alice's Presents.
Washington, Oct. 17. President
duties on presents 1
irougnt irom tlie
ularly assessed and paid when she
pected that they will amount in value to 60,000.
ROOSEVELT ON RECKL
Roosevelt has given orders that the
urient y ins daughter snail lie reg -
arrives iu San Francisco.
It is ex-
(By Wireless lo Tun Titint'Ni..)
Baron Leigh Is Dead.
Loudon, Eng., Oct. 23. - Baron Leigh is dead.
Russians Are Disbanding.
Harbin, Manchuria, Oct. 23. The Russians are demobilizing their
Latest Sugar Quotations.
San Francisco, Cal., Oct. 23.-96 Test Centrifugals, 3.625c; per
ton, $72.50. 88 analysis beets, 8s. 8d.; per ton, $76.40.
Bigamist Collins Arrested.
Portland, Ore., Oct. 23. Collins, the alleged bigamist, was 'arrested
here, and is returning to San Francisco in custody of a detective.
Mexico Adopts Gold Standard.
City of Mexico, Mexico, Oct. 23. The mints have begun the coinage
of 'gold. Business stability and activity has followed the changed mon
Ex-Premier Arrested for Treason.
Budapest, October 22. The secrctaty to Ex-Premier Banffy has been
arrested for treason.
Storm on Great Lakes.
Chicago, III., Oct. 22. Twenty-one livs and forty-two vessels have
been lost' in the prevailing storm on the Great Lakes.
Kona Sugar Company Starts Afresh.
Honolulu, Oct. 21. F. B. McStocker and associates buy the disputed
land of the Kona Plantation and all litigation is wiped out.
Thirty Thousand for Alameda Repairs.
San Francisco, Cal., Oct. 20. The Union Iron Works has been
awarded the contract for repairing the Alameda within thirty-live days
Japanese Put Down Rebellion.
Victoria, B. C, Oct. 20. A revolution has broken out in northern
Korea. The Japanese are suppressing it and following the Koreans in
Partial Reimbursement of Loss.
Briston, Conn., Oct. 20. Of the money stolen by the Messenger Cuin
liffee from the Adams Express Company, $70,000 has been recovered.
This is the employee who robbed the Adams Express Company at
Sittsburg, Pa., of $100,000 and was captured at Briston, Conn.
Will Make a Tour of India.
Louden, Eng. Oct. 19. The Prince and Princess of Wales started
today on their tour of India.
Ship Is Abandoned.
London, England, Oct. iS. The ship Susquehanna has been aban
doned and the crew landed on Solomon Islands.
Registered at Volcano House.
Guests registered at the Volcano House for the week ending -October
23rd, arc as follows: Mrs. Geo. W. Townsend, Buffalo, N. Y.; Mrs. L.
Severance, Hilo; Mrs. S. L. Austin, W. J. Wilson, J. Kalanianaole and
wife, A. R. Gurrey, John W. Farwell, II. P. Roth, Miss E. Schnoor,
D. L. Austin, Honolulu; II. B. Mariner, F. St. Goar, San Francisco; J.
Watt, Olaa; Henry T. Ames, Edgar Ames, St. Louis; M. M. Wright,
Seattle; Mr. and Mrs. J. Opfergelt, Hilo; C. R. Blacow, Paauilo; Father
Otto Duchling, Ilonoinu; J. D. Easton, Hilo; K. Mochizaki, T. Oiiiura, '
Japan: Mr. and Mrs. A. E. W. Todd, Wai.ilua; Mr. and Mrs. G.
Ginionetti, Olaa; P. Repaillion, France; Mrs. Jas. Guild, Kohala; A.
W. Keech, Ilonoinu.
Premiums on Purchases Are Illegal.
To "look a gift horse in the face" has always been regarded ns an
offense which is not recognized by good society and provisions of Act
85 passed by the last legislature are especially intended to discounte
nance both the practice of gift enterprises and the subsequent conduct
by the recipient. In other words, the act known as the "tradinir stamn"
law does not permit a merchant to
Mr. Rikimatsu was arrested on a
Saturday and when the case was called, apparently having consulted 11
lawyer, the Japanese nierchaut forfeited his bail of $20. It is stated
that this system ot lottery has been a common iiraeliee ninnm tin. inn.
, anese shop-keepers and it is even whispered that a local white merchant
1 lias made liltnselt liable by olk-riug
a given amount or over. No oilier arrests have been made, but Sheriff
Fetter is making a searching inquiry into all such illegal practices.
throw out alluring inducements for
warrant of Denutv Sheriff Fetter mi
prizes to customers 011 mirchases of
prizes to customers 011